TWO DAYS, ONE NIGHT – Review by Lisa Rosman

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There are few pleasures in contemporary cinema comparable to those of watching Marion Cotillard. This is not to objectify the French actress. In fact, I’m not sure if it’s even possible to objectify a woman who is so marvelously the subject of everything she graces. She deserved the Oscar she won for her portrayal of Édith Piaf in “La Vie en Rose”; she deserves an Oscar for nearly all her performances. So it’s really saying something that her turn in “Two Days, One Night,” the newest release from the Dardenne Brothers, may outstrip all her previous work. Read more>>

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Lisa Rosman (Archived Contributor)

A former labor organizer and child actress, Lisa Rosman has reviewed film for such publications as Marie Claire, Salon, Vulture,, Time Out New York, Premiere, indieWire, LA Weekly, iVillage, Us Weekly, and Flavorwire, for which she also served as film editor from 2004-2009. She has commented on CBS Morning News, the Oxygen Channel, TNT, the IFC, Wisconsin’s WORT Radio, Cape Cod’s WOMR Radio, HuffPost Live, and appears weekly on the Time Warner film review show Talking Pictures. She is also the reviewer for Word and Film, and runs the blog Signs and Sirens, for which she writes about film, feminism, and eavesdropping. In 2012 she was honored as one of Glamour Magazine’s Women of the Year for her relief work in the wake of Hurricane Sandy. Most notably, she once served as the assistant for Sesame Street’s Elmo.